What's happening at CCADV in February
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February is "teenDVmonth" 
Resources, webinars, and some of the great work being done in Colorado. Find out more.
Public Policy Update
The 2015 Legislative Session is in full swing! Read about it!
Upcoming Trainings
Lots of great trainings and other events in February. Check 'em out!

February is...

"teenDVmonth"

History: In 2006, Congress followed the lead of dozens of national, state and local organizations in sounding the call to end dating abuse. Both Chambers declared the first full week in February "National Teen Dating Violence Prevention and Awareness Week." Then in 2010, they began dedicating the entire month of February to teen dating violence awareness and prevention. 

In this newsletter, we have included some articles, resources, and training opportunities to aid you in your work to raise awareness about teen dating violence and promote programs that are working to prevent it. We've highlighted some of the great work being done around Colorado, too! 

Are you hosting a training or event related to TDV awareness or prevention that you want to share with the CCADV community?
Post an event on our community calendar!

Get the Facts: Teen Dating Violence
(from the websites: teendvmonth.org and loveisrespect.org)
 
We are living in a world where 1 in 3 students report experiencing some form of abuse, and more than 2/3 never report that abuse to a caring adult. A world where young people in more than 35 states still lack unfettered access to legal protection or other assistance to end an abusive relationship. A world where over 80% of school counselors report being unprepared to address incidents of abuse. This tells us – dating abuse isn't just a big issue. It's a growing epidemic.
  • Nearly 1.5 million high school students nationwide experience physical abuse from a dating partner in a single year.
  • One in three adolescents in the U.S. is a victim of physical, sexual, emotional or verbal abuse from a dating partner, a figure that far exceeds rates of other types of youth violence.
  • One in 10 high school students has been purposefully hit, slapped or physically hurt by a boyfriend or girlfriend.
  • Being physically or sexually abused makes teen girls six times more likely to become pregnant and twice as likely to get a STI.
  • Half of youth who have been victims of both dating violence and rape attempt suicide, compared to 12.5% of non-abused girls and 5.4% of non-abused boys.
Advocate Safehouse Project in Glenwood Springs
'tackles' prevention with local high school football program

by Emma Bielski
(Community Outreach and Volunteer Coordinator, Advocate Safehouse Project)

We successfully ran the pilot Coaching Boys into Men* (CBIM) program in the fall of 2014 with the freshman football team. Currently the program is running in all the basketball teams at the same school, Glenwood Springs High School. So far working to implement CBIM into Garfield County has been both challenging and rewarding. I am grateful for the opportunity to work with men on the topic of respecting women and girls. One of the hidden gems of this program is the impact it can have on the adult male coach facilitating the program because it does challenge some preconceived social norms. 

One motivation behind bringing this program here to Garfield County was the anonymous questions portion of the healthy relationship presentation I give in the community. I know the statistics don’t lie; when I walk into a room of young adults/adolescents I am speaking with survivors of sexual assault, teen dating abuse, and secondary victims of domestic violence. I became motivated by the fact that schools are hard to get into and can, at a glance appear to be closed systems. CBIM was my way of thinking outside of the box after a year of struggling to get into the schools during normal school hours. 

Currently we are working with Futures Without Violence to continue gathering research data to prove the program efficacy in Colorado. Additionally we are getting ready to move forward with conducting focus groups for the girls version of CBIM and could possible help facilitate the initial pilot program trial. It has been a pleasure partnering with Futures Without Violence  and coaches across the country. I am confident that  CBIM will grow and am hopeful that this program can run in a sustainable way in many schools through Garfield County.  

Read more...

*Coaching Boys into Men is a Coaches Leadership Program that partners with athletic coaches to help young male athletes practice respect towards themselves and others. Athletic coaches play an extremely influential and unique role in the lives of young men; often serving as a parent or mentor to the boys they coach. Because of these special relationships, coaches are poised to positively influence how young men think and behave both on, and off, the field. From speeches to the team, practice sessions, or simply casual conversation, coaches have many opportunities to impart their philosophies upon their athletes.
Coaching Boys into Men (CBIM) equips coaches to talk with their athletes about respect for women and girls and that violence doesn't equal strength. Through CBIM, athletes learn skills to avoid violence and abuse in their relationships.
More resources and upcoming trainings...
 
*LoveisRespect.org's National Youth Advisory Board Respect Week 2015 Guide
Respect Week was developed as a special way to for young people to raise awareness during Teen Dating Violence Awareness and Prevention Month. The activities in this guide are easy to implement students and youth leaders in schools, sports programs, and youth/community groups of all kinds.

*CALCASA's 2014 Student Summit on Sexual Assault's Report and Recommendations
This report was born out of the Student Summit on Sexual Assault that was facilitated by CALCASA in April 2014. Over 50 students participated, representing public and private universities and community colleges. Students led the discussions and created concrete recommendations culminating in a report that will help create responses, policies and protocols that are survivor and student informed, which will contribute to the creation of a campus climate where sexual violence will not thrive. 

*Webinar: February 12 at 7pm (MDT) Teen Dating Violence 101
This webinar will cover the basics of dating abuse and domestic violence so you can begin to recognize the signs that a youth may be in an abusive relationship. Presented by TERA Youth.

*Webinar: February 19 at 7pm (MDT) Adolescent Development & The Brain
Sometimes it’s easier to understand our youth when we know what their brains are doing. Come learn the basics of the brain and adolescent development so you can be more informed about how their decisions are being made. Presented by JP Butler, MA, Outreach Coordinator for Safe Shelter of St. Vrain Valley.

Your Coalition in Action


CCASA and CCADV Staff after training on how to reduce re-victimization & increase support to deaf and hard of hearing survivors given by DOVE in Denver. 


CCADV's Pat Tessmer (right) with guest speaker Vicky Ybanez at the Promotoras Promocianando Paz en el Pueblo in Colorado Springs last week. 
 
CCADV's Kristiana Huitron (far left) with participants from the Promotoras Promocianando Paz en el Pueblo. In the front row, meet CCADV's Latin@ Outreach Coordinators Itzel, Anahi, Anais.
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Dear Members,Supporters, and Friends,

Did you know that the Colorado Coalition Against Domestic Violence was founded 38 years ago? Or that we were established by 12 of Colorado’s domestic violence organizations to be a hub of collective action, awareness and statewide advocacy efforts on domestic violence and on behalf of survivors and Members? 

CCADV’s annual Membership Drive is in full swing, so it seemed like the perfect opportunity to talk about what it means to be a Coalition and why your participation and support matters. A coalition is a great way for allies from many different backgrounds to come together and work toward the realization of a common cause. Coalitions can bring more expertise and resources to bear on complex issues, where the technical or personnel resources of one organization would not be sufficient. A coalition will increase the impact of each organization's effort. Involvement in a coalition means there are more people who have a better understanding of your issues and more people advocating for your side. Coalitions also increase available resources.  Not only will physical and financial resources be increased, but each member will gain access to the contacts, connections, and relationships established by other members. Finally, a coalition can help its members avoid duplication of efforts and improve communication among key players.

CCADV is a nonprofit coalition of 50+ member organizations, individual members, and 14 employees. We do not work directly with people who are dealing with domestic violence except to involve them in our efforts; our goal is to improve how communities respond to domestic violence, to increase safety, options and rights for victims of domestic violence, and to create a social intolerance for abuse, through visionary advocacy work, supporting our members, and informing the public. Our members serve and advocate for survivors of domestic violence all over the state. CCADV staff serve our members by working for laws that ensure safety and justice for survivors, providing specialized support to domestic violence and community partner organizations, developing publications on critical issues, highlighting the great work of our Members, informing the public, and providing technical assistance and training.

CCADV is the leading voice to end domestic violence in Colorado. We mobilize our members and allies to advocate on behalf of survivors and to create social change through our collective voice. Additionally, we inform policymakers, government agencies, the media, the faith community and others concerned with domestic violence. 

Membership in CCADV connects you to the efforts of others in the larger movement to reduce and prevent domestic violence. CCADV Staff and Members work side-by-side to transform communities and work toward the day when violence is no longer tolerated in our society. We need your wisdom and vision, your presence, your expertise, and your leadership in the Coalition, and your support for the work of CCADV staff. Your membership dues are an investment in the Coalition’s collective action for social change, in its work to support fellow members, inform the public, and to increase safety, options, and rights for victims through statewide advocacy. Read about the many benefits of CCADV Membership here!

Thank you for the work you do every day with and on behalf of survivors of domestic violence in communities throughout Colorado. We would be honored to work alongside you as a partner in our Coalition, inspiring Colorado to end domestic violence. Please contact Amy Pohl, CCADV Communications and Membership Director, at apohl@ccadv.org with questions about Membership in the Coalition. Your Membership matters!

I look forward to working with you!
 
                 -Amy 
 


 
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Public Policy Update


Hello Members and Colleagues,

The Legislative session is in full swing as bills have been introduced, testimony has been given, and votes have been delivered and counted. One thing that has impressed me this past month is how many of our Colorado citizen Legislators truly listen to the phone calls and emails they receive regarding issues brought to them. We need them to listen now more than ever and we ABSOLUTELY need your participation, from all around the state, to call on your legislators to take action. We have several new legislators after the 2014 election, and they have been very responsive to what they have heard from their constituents and especially what they have seen in the media. This creates an opportunity for your organization to introduce or perhaps reintroduce yourself to your elected officials. While a personal visit or written letter still seems to be highly effective, many of your legislators may be on social media as well.  Please consider following your legislator on twitter and Facebook and educating them about domestic violence and the needs of your clients by sharing news stories. This way, you can engage your legislators on multiple social media and traditional platforms. 

With all this rapid communication happening, an 'action alert' is a truly useful tool for our public policy work. So please assist me as I work on your behalf, and on behalf of the survivors we all serve, by participating in the CCADV Action Alerts that we will be sending your way in the next few weeks. If you have not already, please let me know who your agency has designated to be the point of contact to receive and respond to action alerts. If you have a preferred way to be contacted (i.e. text message or email) please indicate this as well. You can email me at  lwaligorski(at)ccadv.org. While I will do my best to get information out to everyone as soon as possible, please know things come up quickly and may need super quick turn around this time of year. As always, please let me know if you have any questions.

We are all in this together, and I am honored to be working with all of you to improve our statewide response to domestic violence. We can do it together!


     -Lydia 
      lwaligorski(at)ccadv.org
Rural Program
Promotoras Promocionando Paz en el Pueblo
This last week of January found 20 women converging in Colorado Springs for the Promotoras Promocionando Paz en el Pueblo (Promotoras Promoting Peace with the People), a culturally specific 40 hour training.

Latin@ Outreach Project Manager Kristiana Huitron hosted three local project coordinators, their supervisors, advocates from some of CCADV's member programs, and even two women from out of state for this week-long, bi-lingual, culturally-based event. 

"I learned things I never knew in my three years as a shelter advocate," said one participant. "Yo nunca les olvidaré (I will never forget you all)," said another.  

Look for more exciting insights from CCADV's 3 Latin@ Outreach Coordinators, in Spanish and English, in next month's newsletter!
CCADV Call for Bloggers Extended
Call for Bloggers: Share your Voice, Change the World.

At your request, the CCADV Call for Bloggers has been extended...until February 13, 2015.

The Colorado Coalition Against Domestic Violence is excited to announce that we will be launching a blog in 2015. We are looking for guest and regular bloggers, and we want to hear from YOU. 

 â€œWhy blog?” you ask. Here are just a few reasons: Because you have something to say. Because sharing your experiences will be helpful for others. Because you can commiserate joys and concerns in ways only those who have worked in the field can understand. Because in this field, silence is not an option. Need one more reason? Because it’s fun!

Whether you are a CCADV member or not, we welcome you to apply: advocates, community members, survivors, students…you all have unique opinions and experiences, and we want to help you share them. No prior blogging or formal writing experience is required. If you’re interested in writing for the CCADV blog, please review the CCADV Blog Vision/Guidelines and then email Amy Pohl by the end of the day on Friday, February 13, and be sure to include the following:
  • A brief (500 words of less) introduction of yourself and why are you interested in becoming a CCADV blogger
  • A writing sample (1000 words or less) on ANY topic (you can use a piece you have written in the past or write something new…perhaps your first CCADV blog!)
  • State whether you are interested in guest blogging or regular blogging*
 
We can’t wait to hear from you!

* Guest bloggers are only required to contribute intermittently. Regular bloggers are asked to contribute at least 1 post per month. Not all posts are immediately published. 

CCADV 2015 Membership Drive: Renew or Join Today!

CCADV membership applications are now available for 2015. Click here or cut and paste this link: http://ccadv.org/who-we-are/membership/application/ to access membership info and applications.

Membership renewal timeline for 2015*:
  • Starting January 26: Membership applications available on our website 
    • Once you complete your application, you will receive an invoice for membership dues
    • If you choose to pay with a check, send it in upon receipt of your invoice
    • If you choose to pay with a credit card, you will be emailed instructions for our NEW online storefront
  • February 18: Credit card payments for member dues will be accepted on our website’s NEW online storefront 
  • March 15: All 2015 membership renewal applications and fees due to CCADV
*We are working to get into a regular cycle of membership renewals in the first quarter of each year.

Thank you for your membership with the Colorado Coalition Against Domestic Violence! We are honored and privileged to work with and for you.

If you have any questions, please don’t hesitate to contact Amy Pohl (apohl@ccadv.org), Communications and Membership Director for CCADV; and thank you for your patience as we move to this new system. We hope that our new online storefront will streamline the membership process in future years, making this task quicker and easier for you. I look forward to our continued work together to inspire Colorado to end domestic violence!
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Upcoming Trainings

Webinars

February 10: CCADV's Brown Bag Discussion Series #2: Cabin Fever (CCADV)
CCADV is excited to continue its new monthly BROWN BAG Teleconference Series! Each month of 2015, you are invited to join CCADV staff and experts from advocacy organizations around the state for a lunchtime conversation! Join us on 2/10 for a discussion on 'Cabin Fever.' 
Many of Colorado’s domestic violence organizations experience extreme weather and isolation in the winter, especially in the month of February. The stress of confinement at this time is known as the phenomenon, “cabin fever.” Please join us for our next Brown Bag Discussion as we explore the reality of cabin fever and whether it has an impact on domestic violence organizations in terms of the number and severity of domestic violence incidents, the morale and/or behavior of shelter residents, staff, and volunteers, community response, and possible coping strategies. For more information, please contact Pat Tessmer
12:00p MDT
Register Now

February  18: Immigrant Crime Visas: Law Enforcement’s Tool to Strengthen Community Policing  (BWJP)
Congress created the U visa as a tool to strengthen the ability of law enforcement and prosecutorial agencies to detection, investigation, prosecution and sentencing of crimes against immigrants, a population that traditionally under-reports crimes of which they are victims. The U visa offers temporary immigration benefits to victims of qualifying criminal activities, and to their qualifying family members. Please join Leslye Orloff, Director of the National Immigrant Women’s Advocacy Project  (NIWAP) and Officer Michael LaRiviere, for this webinar, which will describe the elements of the U visa, guidelines regarding completing a U visa certification form, and the U visa’s benefits to the law enforcement community and to survivors of certain qualifying violent crimes and their families. Participants will also learn about effective practices to build collaborations with law enforcement and how to utilize these relationships to promote community safety, overcome challenges and obtain U visa certification.
11:30a MDT
Register Now

February  19: How Do Survivors of Domestic Violence Define Success for Themselves? A New Project to Address an Overlooked Question  (FFI)
The Full Frame Initiative (FFI) set out to understand how people who have experienced domestic violence and others in the domestic violence field define success for survivors. FFI conducted 46 workshops with survivors and practitioners in mainstream, culturally specific and underserved communities and 12 interviews with policy makers and funders, across California. The findings call into question some of the most basic assumptions about the domestic violence field. FFI will present the details and findings of this groundbreaking project, and share recommendations for action to improve systems and services for people who have experienced violence in their relationships.
11:00a MDT
Register Now

February  27: Boy, What We've Learned: 13 Years of Monitoring Pretrial Defendants on GPS in Denver City and County (BWJP)
This webinar provides an overview of the pretrial process for defendants arrested for domestic violence related charges in Denver. From the initial arrest through the pretrial process, players from the prosecution, defense, victim advocates, and pretrial services all share information. Presenters will discuss specifically how this collaboration assists in the accurate assessment of the defendant's pretrial risk and how GPS technology is utilized on high-risk defendants. Denver's use of both the CPAT and ODARA risk assessment tools in the pretrial process will be discussed. Presenters will discuss the supervision of domestic violence related defendants with the use of GPS technology including victim contact and responding to high-risk alerts.
12:00p MDT
Register Now

March 10: CCADV's Brown Bag Discussion Series #3: Advocate Initiated Response (CCADV)
CCADV is excited to continue its new monthly BROWN BAG Teleconference Series! Each month of 2015, you are invited to join CCADV staff and experts from advocacy organizations around the state for a lunchtime conversation! Join us on 3/10 for a discussion on 'Advocate Initiated Response (AIR).' 
Although many of our member domestic violence programs are already utilizing this approach, many are just now looking at how an advocacy initiated approach can increase safety and services for domestic violence victims. Understanding that at the first sign of conflict in the home, the immediate involvement of community based advocates can be crucial to preventing future injury creates a shift in how that initial victim contact occurs. Please join us for this discussion. We encourage questions on how this approach changes organizational structure, how AIR would work for your organization, and how you might start initiating an advocacy initiated response in your organization. For more information, please contact Jacque Morse.
12:00p MDT
Registration info coming soon!
 
Do you have an upcoming training?
Or another event you want to share with the CCADV community?
Post an event on our website calendar!

Upcoming Live Trainings and Events

February 10 at noon: CCADV's Brown Bag Discussion Series (CCADV)
CCADV is excited to continue its new monthly BROWN BAG Teleconference Series! Each month of 2015, you are invited to join CCADV staff and experts from advocacy organizations around the state for a lunchtime conversation! Join us on 2/10 for a discussion on 'Cabin Fever.' 
Many of Colorado’s domestic violence organizations experience extreme weather and isolation in the winter, especially in the month of February. The stress of confinement at this time is known as the phenomenon, “cabin fever.” Please join us for our next Brown Bag Discussion as we explore the reality of cabin fever and whether it has an impact on domestic violence organizations in terms of the number and severity of domestic violence incidents, the morale and/or behavior of shelter residents, staff, and volunteers, community response, and possible coping strategies.
For more information, please contact Pat Tessmer
Location: Telephone/Web Series- click here to register


February 13 at 9am: Colorado's Innovative Response to Domestic Violence Offender Treatment
After a brief overview of Colorado’s approach to domestic violence offender treatment, a panel of experts will discuss important findings from research on Colorado state standards and recommendations for best practices. Panelists will also discuss: Obstacles and opportunities for collaboration by multidisciplinary treatment team members; Use of the DVRNA for assessment and re-assessment of oender risk; Evidence regarding whether the standards have reduced offender recidivism and/or increased victim safety
Location: Denver, CO

 

March 3-5: Putting the Pieces Together: Survivor Relocation & Identity Protection (NNEDV Safety Net Team)
This unique 3-day training will explore the complexity and challenges of attaining privacy and safety when survivors relocate. The focus will include global relocation, forced and early marriage, immigration, health-care privacy, identity change, and privacy and safety risks with technology use.
Attendees will leave better equipped to respond to and provide enhance services to survivors who are facing relocation crises.  Funded by the Office on Violence Against Women, Presented by the National Network to End Domestic Violence’s Safety Net Team and the Relocation Counseling and Identity Protection Initiative at Greater Boston Legal Services, our excellent faculty includes survivors, national experts on technology, and innovative leaders in the legal and victim services fields.
Location: New Orleans, LA

 

March 20-21: 7th Biennial National Conference on Health and Domestic Violence (Futures Without Violence)
Drawing over 1,000 attendees, the National Conference on Health and Domestic Violence features innovative practices and latest research in the field. The dynamic conference will include 14 Pre-Conference Institutes, 72 workshop sessions, 5 plenaries and keynote speakers. The Two-Day Conference offers opportunities to discuss the role violence prevention and response can play in the global conversation about the social determinants of health; identify innovative responses and strategies to get involved in preventing Campus Sexual Assault; explore how the implementation of the Affordable Care Act and other recent health policy shifts are shaping our health responses to abuse across the lifespan; hear from leaders about the latest approaches to responding to child trauma in health settings
Location: Washington DC

 

June 15-17: Colorado Advocacy in Action Conference (CCADV and CCASA)
CCADV and CCASA collaborate on this event in order to provide training and education that is based on best and promising practices for addressing sexual and domestic violence, and to ensure that services for survivors are as consistent and comprehensive as possible. Colorado Advocacy in Action is the only statewide conference specific to domestic violence, sexual assault, stalking, and dating violence advocacy and is intended for victim service providers as well as affiliated professionals. We hope it also provides an opportunity for advocates in the sexual and domestic violence field to connect with their counterparts and build a collective voice to further our work to end sexual and domestic violence in Colorado.
Location: Vail, CO

 
 

Check out Community Events Hosted Around the State
on our Website Calender at 
http://ccadv.org/events-calendar/

(Or post your own event on our website calendar!)

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Resources

*Article: Domestic Violence: The Question No One's Asking
Great article written by Judge Victor Reyes from Pueblo. The Hon. Judge Reyes served on the bench of the 10th Judicial District Court for more than 16 years. He retired on Dec. 31, 2014. His caseload included juvenile and domestic matters, and his community activity included teaching classes on domestic matters with a special emphasis on the issue of domestic violence. Judge Reyes gave CCADV permission to share his work through its online avenues and with our members in case programs would like to seek publication through their own local media outlets. The Pueblo Chieftain featured the article in last weekend's edition.

*Special Issue of the Journal of Women’s Health
The special issue features highlights from the 2013 HHS Intimate Partner Violence Screening and Counseling Research Symposium. This symposium brought together researchers, medical practitioners, federal agency staff, and other stakeholders to inform gaps in research on screening and counseling for IPV in primary health care settings. 

*VAWA Criminal Jurisdiction Over Non-Indians: NCAI Launches Technical Assistance Website
The Violence Against Women Reauthorization Act of 2013 included historic provisions that reaffirm tribal criminal jurisdiction over non-Indians in certain domestic violence cases. When this provision takes effect nationwide on March 7, 2015, Indian tribes will be able to prosecute non-Indians who abuse Indian women on tribal lands for the first time since the Oliphant v. Suquamish decision.  Importantly, there  are a number of due process requirements that must first be met. NCAI has developed a website to assist tribes as they implement the new law.

*NIWAP is pleased to announce their new OVW funded project, U Visa Certification and Language Access: Strengthening Law Enforcement and Prosecutorial Assistance to Immigrant Victims, which provides direct peer-to-peer technical assistance and training (in person and via webinars) to law enforcement personnel and prosecutors by an expert panel comprised of law enforcement officials and immigration attorneys. This is the first national curriculum on language access which will: 
•    review federal language access laws,
•    introduce dialogue tips to identify language needs,
•    establish best practices for securing the crime scene, 
•    discuss the limitations of informal interpreters, and
•    highlight the importance of obtaining a qualified interpreter prior to receiving information that will become part of the criminal case investigation or prosecution.

*VITAL Project Offers 2 New Operations and Management Toolkits
Each toolkit is designed to provide useful insights, tools and workbook components to strengthen your organization's capabilities in important management and operations areas. 
Financial Management Toolkit
Board Development Toolkit

News and Other Information

*Colorado Mourns the Sad Loss of Rob Gallup
From Jill Nore, DCJ-OVP: "It is with heavy hearts that we want to share the news that our friend and colleague Rob Gallup passed away unexpectedly on Sunday, February 1st. Rob worked at the Colorado Division of Criminal Justice for over 16 years with the majority of that time as the VOCA and Grants Administrator at the Office for Victims Programs. As you know, Rob was known for his big heart. He cared deeply about the people around him and always provided a helping hand without ever being asked. Rob spent his entire career helping others, which was his passion. Prior to working at DCJ he worked in the non-profit sector which gave him the opportunity to help thousands of people. Many of you may have known him when he was the Executive Director of AMEND. Rob was an encyclopedia of knowledge, an avid sports fan, gardener, traveler and all around great guy.  Rob leaves behind his wife of over 20 years, Jane Gallup. As we learn more we will pass on any information about plans for a memorial service."

*DVP Proposed Rule Revisions: New Option for Responding and Extended Deadline
DVP recently worked with a task group of representatives from funded programs to revise the DVP rules.  Now is your chance to provide input on these proposed revisions. Please read through the attached document and provide feedback to DVP by completing this FORM no later than Thursday, February 19, 2015.  If you have any questions, please contact Brooke Ely-Milen at Brooke.Elymilen@state.co.us. If you do not want to provide feedback directly to DVP, please email CCADV's Amy Miller to share your thoughts and she will aggregate the responses and anonymously send them on to DVP.
 
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SAVE THE DATE! Next year's Colorado Advocacy in Action Conference will be June 15-17. Visit coloradoadvocacy.org for more info!
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